Examples of doping in a Sentence
increased efforts to detect doping at the Olympic Games
Recent Examples of doping from the Web
The story is two years old, relied heavily on anecdotal evidence and hasn't resulted in doping sanctions against Salazar or the Oregon Project.
A day like this would have been unthinkable just a few years ago when German TV stopped broadcasting the Tour because of a series of doping scandals.
The doping laboratory was paid for by the federal government and cost 163.7 million reals ($50 million).
Sharapova came back to the tennis tour in April after a 15-month doping ban but with her ranking not yet good enough to make the main draw needed a wildcard to enter the ongoing French Open.
Sochi spent $51 billion and swapped out dirty urine samples of Russian athletes through a hole in the wall of the doping lab.
With Serena Williams (pregnant), Maria Sharapova (denied a wild card after a doping suspension) and Victoria Azarenka (about to come back after having a baby) all absent, No.
Six track athletes hit with doping bans after Olympic retests.
Weightlifting's longstanding doping problem was shown with 49 of the 111 positive tests, most involving steroids, in reanalysis of samples from the 2008 Beijing Olympics and 2012 London Olympics.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'doping'. Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
First Known Use of doping
DOPING Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of doping for English Language Learners
: the illegal use of a drug (such as a steroid) to improve an athlete's performance
Medical Definition of doping
: the use of a substance (such as an anabolic steroid or erythropoietin) or technique (such as blood doping) to improve athletic performance and that is typically banned in competitive sports … nearly two dozen athletes … have been banned from the Olympics in the last two weeks for doping violations.—Philip Hersh, The Chicago Tribune, 8 Aug. 2008
Seen and Heard
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